These are the stocks posting the largest moves before the bell.Market Insiderread more
The Federal Reserve's expected interest rate cuts appears to have impacted J.P. Morgan's forecast for 2019 net interest income.Financeread more
Credit card sales volume rose 11% this quarter and merchant processing volume increased 12%, the bank says in its earnings statement.Banksread more
Current and former Tesla employees working in the company's open-air "tent" factory say they felt pressure to take shortcuts to hit aggressive Model 3 production goals,...Technologyread more
KeyCorp said in an 8-K filing the fraud involves a "business customer" and was discovered "on or about" July 9.Banksread more
GE hasn't had a year this good during this millennium. After that massive surge, one trader is warning investors to stay away.Trading Nationread more
Domino's Pizza stock fell Tuesday after reporting disappointing sales, despite beating Wall Street's earnings estimates.Restaurantsread more
CNBC Make It set out to find the schools that provide middle-class American students the highest average salaries for their tuition dollars.Definitive Guide to Collegeread more
U.S. retail sales increased more than expected in June, pointing to strong consumer spending.Economyread more
Here are the biggest calls on Wall Street on TuesdayInvestingread more
Congressional leaders released a massive $1.3 trillion government spending bill on Wednesday night after striking agreement on some major points of contention.
Lawmakers will now rush to pass the legislation to keep the government running through September by the midnight Friday deadline to avoid the third government shutdown this year.
The House Rules Committee was set to meet Wednesday night, setting up a possible Thursday vote on the more than 2,200 page bill in the chamber. Earlier Wednesday, a GOP aide was noncommittal when CNBC asked whether the House would vote on the measure Thursday.
The proposal would boost funding for the military and border security technology, two major Republican priorities. It would also increase funds to fight the opioid epidemic and improve U.S. infrastructure. Other provisions include measures meant to improve gun sale background checks and school safety.
President Donald Trump, who was hesitant to support the proposal entering Wednesday, backs the spending bill, the White House said in a statement earlier Wednesday. He talked Wednesday afternoon with Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell and House Speaker Paul Ryan, who aimed to ease his concerns. The GOP leaders discussed the "shared priorities secured" in the legislation, such as defense spending and funding for fencing on the U.S. border with Mexico, the White House said.
In a statement earlier Wednesday, Ryan spokesman Doug Andres reiterated the president's support, saying the Wisconsin Republican and Trump "had a good conversation about the wins delivered for the president." After the bill's release, Ryan promoted it as a boost for the military, saying it "fulfills our pledge to rebuild the United States military." In another sign of Ryan's effort to win support from the president and his conservative members, his office said he would appear Thursday morning on "Fox and Friends," a show Trump watches and famously tweets about.
Democrats touted policy victories of their own in the plan, despite concessions they made to the GOP.
"Every bill takes compromise, and there was plenty here, but at the end of the day we Democrats feel very good because so many of our priorities for the middle class were included," Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer said in a statement. "From opioid funding to rural broadband, and from student loans to child care, this bill puts workers and families first."
The House was expected to start gauging how its members would vote on the proposal on Wednesday night. The bill faces opposition from the conservative wing of the Republican Party, whose lawmakers object to the spending increases.
Still, support from most of the majority Republicans and minority Democrats could overcome the GOP opposition.
Last month, Congress reached a deal to bust through budget caps and increase military and domestic spending by $300 billion over two years. The legislation this week would actually allocate the money to specific programs and agencies.
Disagreements over issues such as immigration, health care and infrastructure slowed the funding talks and left lawmakers scrambling to beat the Friday deadline.
Here are some of the bill's notable provisions: